Pierre Tardieu, a day laborer, lives with his sick father. Reminiscing about his childhood with his mother on the beach, he can't free himself from her. Murdering someone becomes the only ... See full summary »
In 1947, a smart-mouthed Brit working in L.A. as a private eye (or peeper) is on a case to find the long lost daughter of a shady client pursued by two dangerous goons. The case leads him to a rich oddball Beverly Hills family.
The film's opening card is the title of a 1948 French novel, "Et on tuera tous les affreux - Boris Vian". Both, novel and author, are generally considered to be exponents of the film noir genre. See more »
Written by Claude Joseph Rouget de Lisle (uncredited)
Interpreted by La Fanfare des Rues
Additional trumpet by Pascal Sansas
Additional snare drum by Marc Sabadie
Recorded at Studio Plate4music See more »
The movie needs about 20-30 minutes to really get going. From that point on you get served some nicely timed action (for a movie with a very low budget that is). If you can endure those straining and somewhat draining first minutes without much going on, you might be able to enjoy the rest. Acting wise there is nothing much to gain from this, but the CGI are not that bad (obvious, but decent).
The story is completely crazy (so to speak), which involves an unusual hand gun. I don't know how else to put it, without spoiling too much. There is no shortage of (CGI) blood here, so you shouldn't be too sensible on that regard. There is not much plot and you can see where this is going yourself. If you can enjoy the effects and the action, you might have a good time
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